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Full text of "Sou'wester Yearbook"

S O U ' WE ST1 



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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/souwesteryearboo1994sout 



SOUTHWESTERN 

UNIVERSITY 



1993 . 
Nineteen Ninety Four 



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Denise Flinn, sophomore with a double major in Biology and 
Sociology — "My only stipulation for myself is that I make 
a difference. Right now, I think the best way to do that is 
to teach medicine. One of the reasons I want to teach medicine 
is because right now doctors are not taught how to be people 
with their patients. I want to go to a medical school that 
had a really strong ethics curriculum." 




Judith Fisher, first year student with a major in Business and a 
double minor in Computer Science and Spanish — "In two or 
three years after I graduate, I'd like to have a good, firm job 
somewhere or maybe own my own business. I might do something 
with Spanish speaking countries, maybe an interpreter." 




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Anne Fisher, first year student with a 
major in Education — "When I gradu- 
ate, I would like to be a special educa- 
tion/elementary teacher because I love 
children and have always loved working 
with them." 

Cosmo, junior with a double major in 
Political Science and Business — "I want 
to get a patent on my invention. Hope- 
fully, I'll have Nike or Reebok buy it, 
market it, and sell it. With the money 
I get from that, I'm going to start Cos- 
mic Purple Corporation and start build- 
ing and selling dozens of other inven- 
tions and help others with their own 
inventions. My long term goals are to 
own a multinational corporation and 
hopefully become President of the Unit- 
ed States after that and show off to my 
first grade teacher." 

Joe Rubin, senior with a major in Phi- 
losophy and a minor in Chinese — "I 
want to do whatever seems appropriate 
at the time. I have no fixed plans. I 
don't assume I'll have one big job but 
do little things and be self-employed. 
Goals in the immediate future . . . once 
I graduate, I'd like to go abroad to Chi- 
na to teach English for about a year 
before I go on to graduate school. I'd 
like to live in Shu-Zhou and become 
fluent in Chinese." 



A Day in the Life at SU 




Ain't it good to be alive! (L to R) Beth Imhoff, Posters, pinups, and postcards abound . . . Heather Goetz and Cheryl Wilson relax in that 
Cindy Flores, Javier Gutierrez, Ann Perea, and Pa- visual odyssey that IS their dorm room, 
mela Tamez think fountain flings are fun! 




Ooh, that SU nightlife! Mingling happily are (L 
to R) Randy Phillips, Beth Imhoff, Cindy Flores, 
Alvin Jackson, Ajay Thomas, Pamela Tamez, and 
Margaret Baudat. 





Greeks do it better. (L to R) Elizabeth Albin, Chad Pivateaux, Erin D.xon, Amber Haley 
and Anna Lisa English do the toga thing. 



Students make their daily homage to the well-loved Commons. 





Two Herman Brown 
residents take advan- 
tage of the fresh air in 
which to carry on their 
conversation. 

These Southwestern 
students sit outside in 
the hall of McCough to 
do the evenings home- 
work. 

Talking over the day's 
events, these residents 
of Moody-Shearn relax 
in the warm sunshine. 



That's Living! 



"Noisy and Wild!" These were the adjectives people often used when referring to campus dorms. 
However, Southwestern students added the adjectives cramped, old, but most importantly, fun to the 
existing list. But no matter the adjectives used, the fact remained that all Southwestern students contributed 
to earn these adjectives. Whether it be with a midnight blast of music or a spontaneous slumber party or 
rap session. 

It seemed that everywhere you were, you always heard someone find themselves in a dilemna. "I have 
no idea where I can put this," was often heard around campus. It was quite obvious that most of these 
people were first year students who were used to always having a place for everything. And now in a 
slightly smaller room, shared with another student, the reality hit hard. 

Another situation that residents of Ruter Hall and selective residents of Laura Kuykendall had to get 
used to was the idea of using community bathrooms, as well as having to tote their "necessities" down 
the hall to the bathroom. 

Learning to live with fire drills in the middle of the night as well as with a person, who for many, you 
hadn't seen before until the day you moved into the dorm. You not only had to live with that person, but 
also with every quirky trait or habit which may have accompanied them to college. From snoring to music, 
the habits were there for you to get used to and live with. 

But there were also hall meetings and, for the first year students, mixers to get used to. These may 
have either topped off the experience or may have made it just a bit overwhelming. But, all the aspects 
of college life were laid out before you. You would either love dorm life or despise it with a passion. 




Striving for the Grade 

Through college one thing was a constant. There were always classes, and to 
pass them it was advisable to study. For some, studying took on a new meaning. 
Ranging from listening to the radio with the book open in front of you to diligently 
working in silence. There were so many choices one made as to how they liked 
to study. Did you like to study under the trees on the academic mall, in the dorm 
lounge, in your room, in complete silence, with noise, with a study-buddy or 
alone, a week before the test, or the night before? For many the methods they 
used resulted in a good grade or a bad one. But then there were always those 
who thought college was there for fun, and paid little attention to grades. 

At anytime of the day, depending on the weather, you could walk out to the 
academic mall, and see people lounging under the trees reading the ton of pages 
that needed to be read before the next class session. For others the sound of 
music seemed to help instill the seeds of knowledge into their heads. It didn't 
seem to matter the style of music, as long as it was music the specific person 
liked. There were also those large study groups that you found in the library 
study rooms or just in a plain humble dorm room. For some in these study groups, 
talking about "relevent" issues took the place of the specific class the group came 
to study. 

Then, there were the procrastinators who insisted that they could retain more 
if they waited until the night before to even begin studying. However, this was 
not always a pleasant sight. For many it resulted in the drinking of anything 
and everything in the room which contained caffine, but for most they regreted 
the all nighter the next day. However, when the sun started coming over the 
horizon and you hadn't even began to touch on the things that you didn't even 
understand, the sweat began to pour, and you swore to yourself that this would 
be the last time you waited till the last minute, but somehow that statement 
usually always got overturned. 

But one thing was true about studying, it was a necessity of college life, but 
people always seemed to, if not make it fun, make it bearable. 







A Southwestern student 
takes advantage of the 
sunshine to read a little of 
the assignment for his next 
class. 



■tlr 1 

Chemistry students 
work diligently during 
the time set aside for 
their lab. 



Ann Perea looks up from 
working on her computer. 



Daze of 




Our Lives 





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Work Study: making it all come together . . . 




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"Because I'm a first year student, working in library circulations has enabled me to meet many new faces! 
Work study is a positive route for students to earn money while carrying a substantial amount of hours. 
I like the program because they are flexible about the hours, and it has helped me to better manage my 
time." Ji-An Tran 




"Working in the Admissions Of- 
fice has enabled me to learn a lot 
about Southwestern. I can now 
rattle off student-teacher ratios, 
average class size, major fields of 
study and other useful tid bits of 
information. At least now I can't 
be stumped with a question on a 
SHARP tour! Work study has 
given me the chance to meet new 
people and help out prospective 
students as well as provide some 
extra income." Julie Dowling 



"When I'm not making my 
rounds or answering telephone 
calls, I have a nice place to catch 
up on my home work and relax. 
The job's great! Besides making 
ends meet, proctoring in the Un- 
ion gives me access to my own 
desk, telephone, pool table, ping 
pong table, piano and television 
set. What more could a work 
study ask for? Thien Tran 



r 5 



Every Students Nightmare . . . 

STRESS 




Making it through: 



Time and Stress! Just a few ideas . . . Take care of you, so you can take care and give to others. Keep 
lists, reassess priorities, blow bubbles, be flexible, LAUGH, take breaks, give yourself positive rewards, 
stop and smell the tulips, delegate, give an anonymous gift to someone, involve others, ASK FOR HELP, 
sing songs at the top of your lungs, take time off to watch the sunset, drink hot cocoa, read a joke book, 
SMILE at all possible times, say "thank you", don't take on more than you can handle, take each day 
by day and if that doesn't work take each hour by hour, meditate, get plenty of rest and relaxation, eat 
smart, exercise the brain as well as the body, play, Keep Your Spirits UP and always remember you have 
supportive friends!!! 



Southwestern 



Organizations 



Catholic Student Association 




The Catholic Student Association provides the opportunity for students to come together 
as a Christian community. 



CAPAC 




19 



Cardinal Key 




Cardinal Key is a selective organization for outstanding students from the Junior and Senior classes. 
Membership is based on scholarship and leadership in campus and community activities. 



Ebony 




Ebony exists primarily for those students interested in promoting greater unity among 
African Americans in the Southwestern community, and whoever desires a heightened 
sense of identity and a greater awareness and appreciation of African American culture. 



French Club 




International Club 




The International Club provides assistance to new international students and to serve as 
a means for intercultural exchange. 



2 3 



Kappa Delta Pi 




Kappa Delta Pi is an international honor society in education which seeks to foster the ideal of 
excellence in education. Kappa Delta Pi recognizes outstanding students who have made a commitment 
to the profession of teaching. Members build fellowship, not only among themselves but among 
members of the campus and the surrounding community through programs that further excellence 
in education and benefit the children of the community, while at the same time preparing Kappa 
Delta Pi members to be successful professional educators. 



M 



Literary Magazine 




nftumnii ii i.win mi'»« 



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■»H»l>iM»ifiii liWIIjHI'lliWU" 1 '■" 



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The Southwestern Literary Magazine offers students an opportunity to publish their creative 
endeavors and encourages students to be creative. 



25 



Megaphone 




The Megaphone is a weekly newspaper which seeks to present announcements of 
coming events, report the news of happenings in the different phases of University 
activity, furnish students and teachers with a democratic medium of expression on 
University problems, and provide students with an opportunity to express their writing 
talent. 



26 



Operation Achievement 




Members of Operation Achievement 

Operation Achievement is a tutor-mentorship program in which S.U. students provide aid to 
Georgetown junior high students with homework and offer school activities. It is a chance for 
junior high students to have a peer other than siblings, teachers and parents to turn to as 
needed. One example of activities implemented by O.A. is the portfolio in which students are 
encouraged to write down thoughts on their favorite books which in turn provides a tool to 
increase writing abilities, creativity, and study habits. 



-I 



2 7 



Psi Chi 



The purpose of this or- 
ganization is to advance 
the science of psychology; 
promote the cause of 
mental health; and to en- 
courage, stimulate, and 
maintain scholarship of 
the individual members in 
all fields, particularly in 
psychology. 




Members of Psi Chi 



28 



; 



Residence Life Staff 





Members of Residence Life Staff 

Residence halls are a vital part of the total Southwestern campus community and are intended to 
complement the educational purposes of the University by providing an atmosphere conducive to 
meeting academic, social, and personal needs of students. The Residence Life staff is responsible 
for the physical and educational program of the halls, which includes program development to 
enhance the growth of students, advising students, counseling and referral, supervision of the 
student staff and administrative tasks. 



_J 



29 



Student-Alumni Network (SISAN) 




(L to R) Kristen Davis, Amy Kizer, James DeWitt, Jane Lee, Deidre Harrell, Beth Imhoff, 
Vicki Rawlins, Cindy Flores 



3° 



Sigma Delta Pi 




First Row (L to R) Clint Bledsoe, Stephanie Saldana, Amy Kizer. Second Row (L to R) : Carrie 
Simmons, Suzie Coss, Cindy Flores, Matt Ridings. Third Row (L to R): Carmina Holguin, 
Jenny Terry, Alice Chen. Fourth Row (L to R): Erin Tobola, Charlotte Massey. 



5' 



J 



Student Foundation 



In an effort to involve all S.U. students interested in the advancement and support of S.U., 
the University established the Student Foundations whose general purpose is to enlist and 
motivate S.U. students to promote the welfare of the university. 




Members of Student Foundation 



32 



Student Judiciary 



The purpose of Student Judiciary is to interpret and administer the Honor System. When a 
student enters S.U., they agree to support the academic honor system. The students establish 
the honor system and assume responsibility for honorable conduct in all academic work including 
tests and examinations. Students are on their honor to do their own work and to report other 
students who violate this commitment. 




(L to R): Natalie Kim, Jason Miller, Clay Hoffman, Frederic Seip (President), Erin 
Tobola, Amanda McMillan, Beth Oltremari, Melanie Loyd. 



33 



Upward Bound 




Members of Upward Bound 



Upward Bound promotes an interdenominational Christian student fellowship. They worship 
through prayer, song, and fellowship in open meetings at Southwestern University. 



34 



Southwestern 



Greek 



55 




It's love. Your constant giving love 

That's part of all you do, 

That lets me know 

How much it means to have a 

Sister like you. 




36 



Alpha Xi Delta 




Our founders taught us to value education because it would free 
us to achieve our goals and give us the power to be whatever we 
choose to be. They taught us to serve others - to reach out to 
those less fortunate to make their lives better. Through their 
beliefs of friendship, responsibility, understanding, tolerance, and 
compassion, Alpha Xi Delta helps women strengthen their ideals 
and achieve their potential. Alpha Xi Delta supports the dreams 
and choices of young women as they become the thinkers, the 
doers, and the leaders of the future. 



J7 



Delta Delta Delta 




jt ftp a i- § *$*> 









Founded in 1888 at Boston University, Delta Delta Delta 
enjoys a long tradition of national excellence. The Theta Ep- 
silon Chapter prides itself on academic achievement and in- 
volvement in a wide range of honor fraternities and university 
organizations. Our sisterhood offers a close circle of friends 
who encourage each other in all challenges. Tri Delta at South- 
western share an appreciation for individuality and a loyalty 
that lasts for years beyond college lives. 



A 



V 



38 



Zeta Tau Alpha 





The Mission of Zeta Tau Alpha is to make a difference in 
the lives of our membership by developing the potential of 
each individual through visionary programming which em- 
phasizes leadership development, service to others, academic 
success, and continued personal growth for women with a 
commitment to friendship and the future based on the values 
and traditions of our past. 



39 



Kappa Alpha 

















Kappa Alplja (frJier 




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Kappa Sigma 







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Phi Delta Theta 





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Pi Kappa Alpha 





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Union Programs Council 

Alpha Kappa Psi 

American Chemical Society 

Arr Association 

ACM 

Chamber Orchestra 

Classics Club 

Delta Omicron 

Mask & Wig 

MAA 

OASIS 

Political Science Society 

Chorale 

SU Singers 

TEACH 

Alpha Chi 

Alpha Psi Omega 

Pi Sigma Alpha 

Pre-Law Society 

Methodist Student Movement 

Baptist Student Union 

Alpha Phi Omega 

College Republicans 

Equal Voice 

MASA 

Sierra Club 

SOAA 

SHARP 



Ed Nore: My apologies ro rhose nor pictured 



44 



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SOUTHWESTERN 



Underclassmen 



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Fisher, Anne 



Fisher, Jeremy 



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Golden, Melissa 



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Moran, Molly 




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Young, Nolan 




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Zakielarz, Cristin 



• .•••••«•••••.•••••.•••••.•••••.•••••.••••••••••• 



62 



SOUTHWESTERN 



Seniors 



63 



Avalos, Maria 
Psychology 



Ayers, Laura Ann 
American Studies 





Barbero, Luis 
Accounting 



Barroows, Michael 
Animal Behavior 





Bash, Benjamin 
History 



Bell, Kimberly 
Biology 





64 



Bishop, Heather 
English/History 



Bostick, Jessica 
Int. Studies 



Boyd, Lisa 
Business 



Brogan, Heather 
Biology 







Brush, Catherine 
Int. Studies 



Buhr, Gwen 
Biology/Chemistry 





65 



Burch, Noelle 
English/Economics 



Cardenas, Alexandra 
Economics/Int. Studies 



Carr, Tamika 
Accounting 



Carter, Heather 
Art 







Castanon, Marissa 
Theatre/Comm. 



Church, Crystal 





66 



Cooper, Kevin, Kevin 
Pol. Science 



Coss, Azucena 
Comm./Spanish 



Counts, Laura 
Psychology 



Crawforo, Susan 
Computer Science 







deMander, Bjorn 
Int. Studies 



Dempsey, Sheana 
Int. Studies 





67 



Dewitt, James 
Int. Studies 



Espino, Grace 
Business 




Fangue, Jennifer 
Business 



Flores, Cynthia 
Spanish 



Garcia, Enrique 
English/History 



Garza, Selena 
History 



'~<%L . - ' '•:.';. '•!'. :: ., 











• V.'.:? !;;!»7r. \:::?&':"f; 



68 



Gibsor, Man'orie 
Biology 



Gensler, Stacie 
Psychology 





Gloor, William 
Biology 



Grubbs, Michelle 
Biology 



Hill, Elizabeth 
Accounting 



Hirsch, Wendi 
Psychology 















A -~JB$ 






^fl '^K j& 


"IB **"**- 






^-•T- f? J 








w ? 


JHID^^K ^k^ 







69 



Holguin, Carmina 
Biology/Spanish 



Hornbeck, Jackie 
Child St.Lang. Dev. 



Howard, Marrit 
English 



Hughes, Heather 
Music 



Hull, Heather 
Sociology/Comm . 



Imhoff, Elizabeth 
Sociology 








*/V#s 




70 



Jackson, Brian 
Int. Studies 



Kandeler, Shelia 
Psychology 




Kim, Natalie 
Biology 



Kizer, Amy 
Psychology 



Koutras, Charles 
History/Pol. Science 



Kunath, Rachel 
English 








71 



Kwan, Marcus 
Math 



Lee, Jane 
Sociology 




Lopez, Catherine 
Accounting 



Lopez, Roland 
Business/Eco. 






Machann, Robert 
Pol. Science 



Martinez, Wade 
Accounting 





72 



Martz, Walter 
Int. Studies 



Mason, Eric 
Theatre 



Massey, Kim 
Sociology 



McGrath, Jennie 
Biology 



Miller, Jason 
Philosophy 



Miller, Kathy 
English 







73 



Murphy, Jennifer 
Psychology 



Myers, David 
Chemistry/Biology 





Nelson, Sarah 
History 



-.£**.. 



Oakes, Cathryn 
Computer Science 





Oxford, Julie 
Psychology 



Philips, Randy 
Sociology 





74 



Pierce, Jason 
Political Science 



Potter, Allison 
Psychology 




Price, Lara 
Psychology 



Rawlins, Victoria 
Int. Studies/ Asia 



Renker, Cheryl 
Sociology 



Ridings, Matt 
Int. Studies 








75 



Roberts, Scott 
Music 



Sablan, Florence 
Psychology 





'*£k » * « 1 



Schmitz, Jenny 
Accounting 



Smith, Debbie 

Child Study/Lang. Devi. 





Skelly, Erin 
Comm. 



Stellman, Pete 
Biology 





76 



Stephens, John 
Business/Psy 



Stevens, Juli 
Political Science 



Stewart, Ansalan 
Chemistry 



Stigdon, Andrea 
Studio Art 



Stippick, Brandi 
Comm. 



Surratt, Gordon 
Chemistry 









77 



Tamez, Pamela 
Biology 



Tran, Long 
Biology/Spanish 





Vasquez, Madge 
Int. Studies 



Walker, Andrew 
American Studies 





Weddle, Jennie 
Business 



Werlein, Emily 
Political Science 





78 



Wildsmith, Lizy 
Sociology 



Woods, Myrshia 
Biology 



Wright, Leslie 
Accounting 



Yeoman, Jennifer 
Psy/Economics 







79 




The Sou'Wester Yearbook Staff 

Well all we can say is that we did it. We 

don't know how we captured those extra 

300 hours to do it, but we did. It took 

devotion and patience and we hope you 

all enjoy it. Apologies to those who feel 

that they were not treated justly or 

represented. With a minimal staff, we 

did the best we could. The yearbook staff 

would like to wish you many years of 

fond memories. 



80 




/ 



\ 



& \ 




WE HAVE MET THE ENEMY, AND IT IS 

US! The hamburgers that McDonald's serves in one 
week equals more than 16,000 head of cattle. The av- 
erage American family produces about 100 



lbs. of trash every week. Only 30% of the Earth's 
water is fresh. An estimated 4 billion lbs. of 
trash are dumped into the sea every 
year. How much garbage will you 
generate in your lifetime? About 600 
times your body weight. Americans 
use 2.5 million plastic bottles every 



hour. Over a billion trees are used to 



make disposible diapers every year. The 
elephant may become extinct by the year 

2000. STOP KILLING OUR MOTHER! 







To produce one pat of butter, 100 gallons of water are re- 



quired. Over one million acres of Rainforest in Ecuador are currently 

being exploited for oil production. 17 million gallons of oil have been 

leaked into the rivers and soils of the Amazon due to faulty pipe- 

the 3,000 plants having anticancer properties are 

from the RAINFOREST. Within the rainforest there 

live more species of plants and animals than in the 

rest of the planet. The Philippines only has 

10% of its original forest cover remaining. 

Deforestation equals drastic climate 

changes, altering of the ecosystem, loss of 

reusable sources and medicine. A los des- 

cubridores de nuevos mundos, a los que 

buscan sin miedo y con fe, nuevas ideas 

para construir, en este mundo, un mundo mejor. 

Que la paz ilumine su camino. THE WORLD IS 

IN OUR HANDS . . . DON'T DROP IT. 




/w 




DO YOU GET ME? 



TALKING IN STEREOTYPES 
NO DOES NOT MEAN YES 
WOMEN PERCEIVING THEIR BODIES AS 
INFERIOR TO THE SOCIAL STEREOTYPE 
THE FEMININE IMAGE 
EQUAL OPPORTUNITIES 
ACKNOWLEDGEMENT OF THE "OTHER" 
.THAT'S NOT WHAT I MEANT 
LANGUAGE AND GENDER BARRIERS 
'THE RIGHT TO REFUSE TRADITIONAL 
"SEX ROLES 
REJECTING LIMITS 
DEFINING THE NORM 
GENDER EXPECTATIONS 
STATUS QUO? 

SEXISM 
r MISPERCEPTION 
SILENCE TO LANGUAGE 
NONVERBAL COMMUNICATION 
WOMEN LIKE TO E RAPED 
WORKING WOMEN ARE UNFEMININE 
MEN JUST DON'T UNDERSTAND 




REDUCING ONE TO A CATEGORY 
MISCOMMUNICATION = OPPRESSION 
TALKING IN STEREOTYPES 
SEEKING ACCESS TO THE FEMALE 
DOMAIN OF PARENTING 
MALE RAPE 
THE RIGHT TO REFUSE 
TRADITIONAL SEX ROLES 
PARENTAL DESTINY 
MALE ABUSE 
WOMEN, THE ONLY INNOCENT 

VICTIMS OF CRIME 
REJECTING LIMITS 
FEMALE EXPECTATIONS 
MUST WE MEAN WHAT WE SAY? 

GENDER MYTHS 
MALE BASHING 
THE MASCULINE IMAGE 
MEN PERCEIVING THERE BODIES 
AS INFERIOR TO THE SOCIAL 

STEREOTYPE 
MEN'S RIGHTS 



The decision to develop a gender issues page is a very delicate one. 
For this reason, the Sou'wester decided to briefly address it. It is 
of the silence and sensitivity of the topic that we miscommunicate 
and misunderstand each other. Whether it be female:female, fe- 
male:male or male:male relationships, there are barriers and con- 
fusion. Both genders need to make a unilateral effort to understand 
each other, and themselves in order to dilute the labeling, stereo- 
typing and oppression in society. 





% 

o 



<5 



"In The 






O 
to 

o 



O 



Things will be more 
expensive but the 
same. 












Nicole Hudson 



<tyy. 



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041 



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&^ 



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redit card numbers will be tattooed to 
our foreheads and we will be charged each 
time we leave the house. 



Casey Dillard 



VI 



Future . . . 



5? 



M 



en will have babies. 



Amy Whitlock 



w 



e will have learned to talk it out. 



Andrew Mendelson 



D 



isco will come back in style. 



Gilbert Contreras 



c^° 



^ 



< 



& 



^o 



& 



& 

^ 



/ 






i 



§ 

X 

a 
Z 
< 

O 

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H 



O 



i& 



TWO 



THOUSAND 



4Arj) 



% 



% 



'3 




VII 



EAR 



M 



U 



Favorite CD 

Smashing Pumpkins 

Beatles 

Lenny Kravitz 

Pink Floyd 
Spin Doctors 

R.E.M. 

Garth Brooks 

Reba 

Most Flamboyant 

Madonna 

PRINCE 

David LeRoth 

Michael Jackson 

Morissey 



VIII 



c 



L 



battle of the bands 

I ■ Type of Music ■ ■ All Time Worst 



Any Type 
Classic Rock 

Country 

Alternative 

Gospel 



Michael Bolton 

Milli Vanilli 

Garth Brooks 

Spin Doctors 

Boy George 



Rolling Stone's Top 10 MUSIC VIDEOS 



i SLEDGEHAMMER/PETER 
GARIEL 

2 SMELLS LIKE TEEN SPIRIT/ 

NIRVANA 

3 LOSING MY RELIGION/ 
R.E.M. 

4 THIS NOTE'S FOR YOU/ 
NEIL YOUNG 

5 NOTHING COMPARES/SI- 
NEAD O'CONNER 



6 RIGHT NOW/VAN HALEN 

7 SUTERRANEAN HOMSICKi 
BLUES/BOB DYLAN 

8 LEAVE ME ALONE/MI- 
CHAEL JACKSON 

9 TAKE ON ME/a-ha 

10 EXPRESS YOURSELF/MA- 
DONNA 



[ . ;l 



? Wh 



o 



SAID 

IT 



"Lately, I've been in a life like limbo" 

"I shot the sheriff, I did not shoot the depute" 



? 



'The water is so yellow, I'm a healthy student, you're my vitamins" 

"Love like you can't get hurt and dance like no one is watching" 
"Just turn that dial make your music worthwhile" 



Top 



Ten 



10 



Coll 



ege 



Albu 



ms 



i SMASHING PUMPKINS 

Siamese Dream 

2 THE JULIANA HATFIELD 
THREE 

Become What You Are-Mammoth 

3 CATHERINE WHEEL 

Chrome-Fontana 



4 BREEDERS 

Last Splash 

5 BJORK 

Debut 



6 URGE OVERKILL 

Saturation 

7 SWEET RELIEF 

Various Artists 

8 CONEHEADS 

Soundtrack 

9 MATTHEW SWEET 

Altered Beast 

io THE CRANBERRIES 

Everybody Else Is Doing It, So Why Can't We? 



IX 





The founders of Southwestern believed that at the time of her "Golden Jubilee" there would be: 

one thousand students, the personal touch, friendly supervision of work, particularly for freshmen 

students, one million dollars additional including a new library, a new building for the fine 

arts department and a new gymnasium, a well kept campus extending from the Woman's 

Building to the service and May every loyal daughter or son of Southwestern have at least 

some slight part in making these ideals come true . . . Laura Kuykendall at one point 

(1943) housed the Midshipmen and the marines . . . The first play "produced by the 

Mask and Wig Club was "Merchant of Venice" . . . The first general library collection 

began in 1873 by Francais Asbury Mood ... In 1913 Mr. Wentz head of the 

theater department created the Mask and Wig Club . . . The "Mother and Child" 

statue in the Chapel gardens was donated by Mrs. Herman Brown . . . On 

March 14, 1956 Alma Thomas opened with "On Borrowed Time" ... In 

May 1940 the Board of Trustees named the Women's Building after 

Laura Kuykendall ... In 1943 the stage for theatrical presentations was 

on the second and third floors of the Administration Building . . . 

Southwestern University, a historical legacy. 










1 

—I I 



O 



u 



H 



W 





H 



I S 





R 



■ ;i 



"With the coming of the Pioneers, Church takes her place beside State in the minds and hearts of the people 
of Texas. Education sends forth the call for the founding of Christian schools, and four Methodist Colleges 
come into being: Rutersville College (1840), Wesleyan College (1844), McKenzie College (1848), Soule 
College (1859)- But education, ever looking forward and upward, seeks even greater learning, and 
in 1873 Church, in response to the call of education presents Southwestern University to 
the state of the nation. On October 6, 1973 the first session was held in the Chapel 
by Doctor Mood as regent, two professors and 33 students, averaging a little 
over seventeen years of age." (The Book of Southwestern" June 1923) 



I 





I 






"*"***•- 



All information compiled from: "The Book of Southwestern", "Symbolism of 
Perkins Chapel" and Exists and Entrances.' 




Vision of 



Many people on the campus have come to be familiar with the future of 
Southwestern University through the plan f f Vision 2000." Familiarity came 
through the construction of the Cullen Academic Mall, the Studio Arts Building, 
and the new Physical Plant. But still much remains to be done. 
The next step of the plan is scheduled to begin during the summer 
with the expansion of the Sid Richardson Athletic Center, 
which will take the place of the Jim West Gymnasium, 
and will result in the demolition of the old gymnasium. 
With the tearing down of West Gym, additional 
space for classrooms will be created for the ad- 
vancement of education. But this is not the 
end of the plan. The other projects 
of the plan include the 



XII 



Tomorrow 



expansion of the Student Union Building, the leveling of the commons which 
will be later rebuilt, and the possibility of a housing addition behind the Moody - 
Shearn Dormitory. 

The demolition of Laura Kuykendall Hall is also being considered. 
The appearance of Southwestern has changed in the 
past years, and continues to change. But the education 
that Southwestern has prided itself on will continuely show 
itself to be one of the best liberal arts universities. 
From striving for excellence in the classroom to 
become profecient in the profession of so- 
ciety. Not only with a series of co- 
herent curriculum in a traditional 
classroom setting, but with the 
philosophy that the world 
is the best classroom. 



XIII 



World 



of 



Multiculturalism, Random House Dictionary de- 
fines this concept as "the preservation of different 
cultures or cultural identities within a society, 
state, or nation. " However culture may also be 
defined as any group that gathers together with 
a specific thing in common, whether it be ethnicit 




iversity 



fessf r. While striving for his position 



or interests. 

This spirit of Multiculturalism was alive an 
on the Southwestern campus, and its appre 
was apparent with the university sponsor 
fice of Multicultural Affairs, as well as the 



ad to 



*mBf$that "the$g 
iation America. They had 



racial bias. Villa once said 



me if I came from South 



Ime accepting the fact 



scientist. " It 



sight may seem that this itself showed Southwestern s 
I ide- appreciation for the advancement of multicultur- 



of the respect of other people 's opinions am 
as, for these ideas on opinions are what 
person's culture. From political affiliation to re- 
ligious belief, all personal values make up the mul- 
ticultural society which Southwestern strives to turalish^ 
represent. But whether li^''.'i^glMikjM±lu f$*rihe 

This year Vicente Villa, who himself had to cross academic mall, in the classroom or in the dorms, 
the gap of several cultures to get where he is now, the average person was able to see multicultur- 
won the prestigious honor of the National Pro- alism in practice on the Southwestern campus. 

XIV 



a alism, but the Board of Trustees consideration of 



changing the Non Discrination Statement to in- 



ide se njstrates the multicul- 



stance on campus. 



\ i 



hen I am in a field of flowers, 
\ly pick the flowers that I 

(j 

\^a world of fragrence, color, 
\ape I then deny, 
blame? 

sfrildren are to blame for 
v > arents. 
5ylpr afraid 

mty flowers. 

Mime, I will 

mers in new 

f /J^W-^^^^^\lf an d 
'uMWSiWf'mSuS^n in them 



rsity 



XV 



The section, VISIONAIRE, was conceived in order to 

address present issues which will be affecting 

our future. Our hope was not to be 

exclusive or inclusive to any 

individuals. 



( u 3uois 8u!l|0"H„ uiojj sumqiv doi puB soapjA dox) xupuaH juiif g wipia /W0U5( } t uop 3A\ p bubajin £ AqjBpM qog Z iU3uido[3A3a pajssjjy I 



XVI 



Southwestern 



Athletics 



97 



SU Baseball 



....... 




SU Women's Basketball 




99 



SU Men's Basketball 




(Back Row) Lance Evans, Chris Nieto, Andy Curtis, Danny Frazer, Manager Jonathon Bransom, Dan Rushing, Lewis Jenkins, Miquel Fernandes, Tom Reeder, John Fuller, Ken Dawes, 
J.J. Uribe. (Front Row) Coach Lloyd Winston, Mark Allums, Henry De Ybarrondo, Brian Woodard, Jason Webber, Chris Newman, Mark Nieto, Clay Zelisko, Coach Steve Kinney. 



SU Cheerleaders 




(Back Row) Monica Chavez, Amy Wistner, Kimberly Stewart, Suzanna Hooper, Bridgett Postel, Eliette Cohen. (Middle) Amanda Grahm, Alicia Kerr, Shelly Laird. 



SU Cross Country 




- ; 



SU Lacrosse 




(Back Row) Lowell McKelvey, Andrew Walker, John Combs, Renick Smith, Jeff English, Taylor Jones, Scott Maddeaux, Weston Hurt, Paul Tuffley, Leroy Sanchez, Charles Schmidt, 
Okan Demirmen, Andy Welch, Mike Murray, Nolan Young, Joh Henry Seale, Rusty Parks, Coach Montey Curtis. (Front Row) Assistant Coach Stacy Flood, Putnam Robers, Spencer 
Herrera, Steve Butler, Walt Martz, Spencer Thompson, Mark Mclnroy, Chris Gardner, Dave Bryant, Lewis Bishop. 



103 



SU Women's Soccer 




(Back Row) Erin Skelley, Alicia Kerr, Lee Butler, Kim Judson, Jenny Schmidtz, Jenny Michaud, Coach Gail Murphy. (Middle Row) Margaret Dorsey, Anne Benziger, Erin Robbins, 
Jennifer Clark, Brandi Dovalski, Sarah McCutchen. (Front Row) Sheetal Nasta, Maria Avalos, Catherine Corovessis. 



104 



SU Men's Soccer 




(Back Row) Ismael Petrozzi, Jason Fullmer, Ben Hogan, Michael Murray, Lowell McKelvey, M.chael Johnson, Mark Petersen, Megan Perez. (Middle Row) Coach Eric 
Raorno, Gonzalo Salinas, Adrean Benz.ger, Dav,d McCellan, Jacob Steelman, Fernando Ahumada, Gustavo Barbero, Eric Adams, Tracer Chris Cadle (Kneeling) Lu.s 

Romero, Steve Gutierrez. 6/ 



Wagner, Javier 
Barbero, Carlos 






■mmmm 




io 5 



SU Men's Volleyball 




(Back Row) Coach Shawn Higgins, Eric Shafer, Scott Plake, Justin Daniels. (Front Row) 
Cozmo Raines, Drew Koerner, Pete Stellman. (Not Pictured) Vic Chen, David Gillen, Jeff 
Jurkuta, Bruce Kanagaki, Jason Le Blanc, Wade Martinez, Tom Oley, Jason Schayot, Scott 
Smith, Jason Webber. 




1 06 



SU Women's Volleyball 




(Back Row) Melissa Cathcart; Mark Fleming, Trainer; Valencia Compton; Lisa Freman; Justin Daniels, Trainer. (Middle Row) Reva Davis; Adrienne Vlasin; Julie Hoight; Katie Bowers; 
Amy Deidebrink. (Front Row) Coach Glada Munt, Lisa Rhoden; Heather Balog-Gilb; Kim Jones; Kesha Henderson; Assistant Coach Kelly Kebe. 



107 



MdwuSttOfoi 





President Roy B. Shilling 



Provosta and Dean of Faculty 
Michael R. Rosenthal 




R. McMillin & F. Schroeder 




Norma Shaw 



1 08 









Mils #*■** »,JfifiH 




Office of Institutional Reearch 



Office of the Registrar 




Library Staff 





Christina Pickard 



Sherri Babcock 
Dean of Students 



109 



Jaime Woody 



Lee Edwards 



Michael Leese 




is 1 ! Si 





Jennifer Duncan 



Jacquelyn Goodman 





Sherry Guyton 




EBk ' ' 


'; ■ 


^29rSBK- 


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Donald Caraway 





Susan Timourian 





Admissions Office 




Financial Aid Office 





Office of Fiscal Affairs 




Office of Human Resources 



Office of Development 




Office of University Relations 





Bookstore Staff 



Post Office Staff 




Housekeeping Staff 





V 







Butch Smith 
Director of Dining Services 



Pirate's Cove Staff 



^acufcty 





Adams, Kathryn 
English 

Allen, Martha 
History 





Berning, Andrew 
Chemistry 

Blackburn, Thomas 
Religion and Philosophy 





Bohm, Maria 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 

Brightwell, George 
Economics and Business 





Brown, Stephanie 
Biology 

Carl, Glenda 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 



I! 3 



Chamier, Suzanne 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 

Cotter, John 
Geography 



Crowley, Weldon 
Chair/History 

Davidson, Steven 
History 




?fc" j 










Dawson, Jan 
History 

Delaney, John 
Economics and Business 



Denman, Richard 
Mathematics and Computer 
Science 

Donley, Philip 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 









"4 





Eidson, Harold 

Mathematics and Computer 
Science 

Ellis, Deborah 
English 





Gaines, David 
Chair/English 

Giesecke, Leonard 
Chair/Economics and Business 





Gould, Florence 
Chair/Political Science 

Haskell, Halford 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 





Herbert, Walter 
English 

Hilgeman, Fred 
Chemistry 



"5 



Hilliard, Dan 

Sociology and Anthropology 

Hooker, William 
Psychology 





Hossalla, Richard 
Chair/Theatre and 
Communication 

Howe, Thomas 
Chair/Art 





Hunt, James 
Education 

Jacob, Horace 
Biology 





•;;.!.'•. 



Johnson, Felicia 
Music 

Jones, Williams 
History 





116 





Juhl, Kathleen 

Theatre and Communication 

Kain, Edward 

Sociology and Anthropology 





Lee, Carole 
Music 

Leffler, John 
History 





Lowe, Maria 

Sociology and Atnropology 

Mallon, James 
Kinesiology 





McClish, Glen 

Theatre and Communication 

Meyers, Helen 
English 



"7 



Mitra, Shyamal 
Physics 

Molitorisz, Joseph 
Chair/Modern and Classical 
Languages 





Morgan, Robert 
Chair/Biology 

Muir-Broaddus, Jacqueline 
Psychology and Education 





Munt, Glada 
Kinesiology 

Naumann, David 
Mathematics and Computer 
oci©ncG 





Neville, Gwen 

Sociology and Anthropology 

O'Brien, William 
Physics 






•^H^^Sm*^. 




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Oldziey, George 
Music 

O'Neill, Timothy 
Political Science 





Peterson, F. Ellsworth 
Music 

Phillips, Elaine 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 





Potter, Walter 

Mathematics and Computer 
Science 

Purdy, Jesse 
Chair/Psychology 





Pursley, Roy 
Economics and Business 

Rawji, Gulnar 
Chemistry 



ii 9 



Reineher, Robert 
Psychology 

Richards, Kendall 
Mathematics and Computer 
Science 





Richter, Gary 

Mathematics and Computer 

Science 

Riauelme, Sonia 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 





Roberts, Kenneth 
Economics and Business 

Roeder, Robert 
Chair/Physics 





Salas, Maria 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 

Schroeder, Raymond 

Music 







Score, John 

Religion and Philosophy 

Sellers, Fred 
Economics and Business 





Shelton, Therese 
Mathematics and Computer 
Science 

Shen, Hsueh-Yung 
Music 





Sheppard, Kenneth 
Chair/Music 

Sikes, William 
Chair/Education 





Sills, Barrett 
Music 

Snell, Farley 

Chairs/Religion and Philosophy 



Soulen, Robert 
Chair/Chemistry 

Spellman, Norman 
Religion and Philosophy 





Torres-Pu, Juan 
Modern and Classical 
Languages 

Unia, Huya 

Modern and Classical 

Languages 



Varner, Victoria 
Art 

Villa, Vicente 
Biology 




: 'Ay,/: /.%;•'--'-'• -^-' ' , 
- 

9b 



-•>>' 










Visser, Mary Ann 
Art 

Young, Mary 
Economics and Business 











ahumada, fernando 46 
albin, elizabeth 46 
albin, eugene 46 
alexander, cameron 46 
alexander, susan 46 
anderson, nathan 46 
annriade, sade 46 
avalos, maria 64 
ayers, laura ann 64 



baker, dean 46 
barbero, luis 64 
barnes, sara 46 
barrows, michael 64 
bartlett, wenzel 46 
bassham, rose 46 
bash, benjamin 64 
beebe, mark 46 
bell, kimberly 64 
benavides, dinora 47 
beziger, adrian 47 
beyer, Jennifer 47 
biggs, kristen 47 
bingham, anne 47 
bishop, heather 65 
blaine, wendy 47 
bledsoe, clint 47 
blunt, robert 47 
bostick, Jessica 65 
box, Jessica 47 
boyd, heather 47 
boyd, lisa 65 
brogan, heather 65 
brush, Catherine 65 
buhr, gwen 65 
burch, noelle 65 
burns, lesley 47 
butler, bethany 47 
butler, lee 47 
byrd, jason 47 




cardenas, alexandra 66 
Carlisle, christine 48 
carlson, amanda 48 
carr, tamika 66 
carter, heather 66 
castanon, marissa 66 
chaffin, sara 48 
che, marcos 48 
chen, alice 31 
chalk, brian 48 
church, crystal 66 
dark, Jennifer 48 
elements, michelle 48 
clyburn, alyson 48 
cohen, eliette 48 
cone, matthew 48 
contreras, gilbert 48 
coss, azucena 67 
coss, suzie 31 
costilow, jennie 49 
counts, laura 67 
crawforo, susan 67 
crumbling, sharon 49 
cruz, george 49 
Cunningham, charles 49 
curtis, andy 49 




, .. *■:".' .»' 



davis, kristen 30 
davis, meredith 49 
davis, reva 49 
davison, Jennifer 49 
debenport, libby 49 
deMander, bjorn 67 
dempsey, sheana 67 
denhard, amy 49 
deWitt, james 30, 68 
dillard, casey 49 
dixon, erin 49 
drawe, pamela 50 



[i 3 





■■,,.wm 



eaves, emily 50 
eckhardt, eianne 50 
ellis, Connie 50 
engel, katherine 50 
english, anna lisa 62 
espino, grace 68 




fandrick, Jessica 50 
fangue, Jennifer 68 
farmer, kim 50 
fernandez, lynn 50 
fisher, anne 50 
fisher, Jeremy 50 
flores, Cynthia 30, 31, 68 
fondersmith, Jennifer 50 
foreman, brenda 50 
frerking, lara 51 
frerichs, Christopher 51 



gandhi, nimish 51 
gallun, laurie 51 
garcia, enrique 68 
garza, selena 68 
gensler, stacie 69 
gibsor, marjorie 69 
gloor, william 69 
golden, melissa 51 
gonzales, Stephanie 51 
gordeev, sergey 56 
gozna, lynsey 51 
grubbs, michelle 69 
guest, james 51 
gutierrez, Javier 51 






hall, amy 51 
hall, drew 51 
hailey, amber 51 
hamilton, Stephen 52 
hanke, maria 52 
hardt, emily 52 
harrell, diedre 30 
haub, alaina 52 
henderson, la'kisha 52 
henry, melinda 52 
heritage, courtney 52 
hill, elizabeth 69 
hirsch, wendi 69 
hoffman, clay 33 
holguin, carmina 31, 70 
holloway, benjamin 52 
hong, paul 52 
hooper, susanna 52 
hornbeck, Jackie 70 
howard, marrit 70 
howel, phil 52 
hughes, heather 70 
hull, heather 70 
husband, linda jo 52 







■ '-,':. 





imhoff, elizabeth 30, 70 
inselmann, hannah 53 
irons, kelly 53 
isom, ginger 




124 




kanagaki, bruce 53 
kandeler, shelia 71 
kerr, alicia 53 
kirn, natalie 33, 71 
kizer, amy 30, 31, 71 
koutras, charles 71 
kunath, rachel 7 1 
kwan, marcus 72 





lee, jane 30, 72 
leggett, david 53 
leija, adriana 53 
lewis, amanda 53 
lopez, roland 72 
loyd, melanie 33 
lynd, ellie 53 




machann, robert 72 
mack, robert 53 
magill, staci 54 
mallett, melissa 54 
mangels, april 54 
mann, Jennifer 54 
martin, amy 54 
martin, brooks 54 
martinez, wade 73 
martz, waiter 73 
masen, michelle 55 
massad, katherine 54 
mason, eric 73 
massey, charlotte 31 
massey, kim 73 
mathews, Jennifer 54 
mcBryde, amy 54 





• 



mcClellan, david 54 
mcCutchen, sara 54 
mcGrath, jennie 73 
mcGrath, marcy 54 
mclnroy, Mark 55 
mcMillan, amanda 33 
masen, michelle 55 
massey, charlotte 31 
middlebrooks, robert 55 
miller, jason 33, 73 
miller, kathy 73 
miller, torn 55 
mims, debralynn 55 
mitchell, Catherine 55 
montez, matthew 55 
moore, bonnie 55 
moran, molly 55 
morgan, meredith 55 
murphy, Jennifer 74 
murphy, meaghen 55 
myers, david 74 



t25 





§*''■ 



nayak, megan 55 
nelson, sarah 74 
neusel, Christopher 56 
nguyen, lam 56 
niemiec, julie 56 
niles, kelly 56 



j 




oakes, cathryn 74 
oltremari, beth 33 
oxford, julie 74 



park, helen 56 
patel, shitul 56 
patrick, kevin 56, 62 
peterson, mark 56 
pevateaux, chad 56 
philips, randy 74 
phillips, rebecca 56 
pickett, joie 56 
pieper, chris 57 
pierce, jason 75 
pilcher, waiter 57 
postel, bridgette 57 
potter, allison 75 
price, Catherine 57 
price, lara 75 
prothro, laura 57 




querol, ximena 57 





ramos, rosaura 57 
rathbun, sarah 57 
rawlins, victoria 30, 75 
reese, sommer 57 
ranker, cheryl 75 
rensfeldt, magnus 57 
ridings, matt 31, 75 
riley, hayden 57 
roberts, eric 57 
roberts, scott 76 
robins, emily 58 
russell, julie 58 
rowell, trent 58 




•"■"I.. 



126 



sabian, florence 76 
saldaria, Stephanie 31 
sanchez, leroy 58 
sanchez, mark anthony 58 
sanks, lisa 58 
savola, lasse 58 
schayot, jason 58 
schellenberg, cynthia 58 
schlein, bernard 58 
schmitz, jenny 76 
schurrman, angus 58 
seip, frederic 33 
sellman, kami 58 
sewell, laura 59 
Sheffield, amanda 59 
silva, lee 59 
simmons, carrie 31, 59 
skelly, erin 76 
skinner, rebecca 59 
smith, amy 59 






smith, alycia 59 
smith, debbie 76 
solmas, gonzalo 59 
sonnen, christine 59 
speed, melissa 59 
stellman, pete 76 
Stephens, John 77 
stevens, juli 77 
stevens, Stephanie 59 
stewart, ansalan 77 
stewart, carrie 59 
stigdon, andrea 77 
stippick, brandi 77 
suchland, Jennifer 60 
summers, jon 60 
surratt, gordon 77 
sutton, "lucy" 60 
syngal, spira 60 
syverson, Catherine 60 



tackman, alex 60 
tamez, pamela 78 
tatsch, william 60 
temple, robert 60 
terry, jenny 31 
thompson, weslie 60 
thornber, debbie 60 
tobola, erin 31, 33 
toscano, monica 60 
tran, long 78 
tran, thien 60 
tran, yi-an 61 
trevino, beth 61 
tyler, tanya 61 









vasguez, madge 78 



I2 7 







walker, andrew 78 
Wallace, Catherine 61 
walther, brittain 61 
weddle, jennie 78 
welch, andy 6 1 
werlein, emily 78 
wheelis, lee ann 61 
whltlock, amy 61 
wildsmith, lizy 79 
williams, becca 61 
williams, meghan 61 
wirham, patrick 6 1 
wisdom, christina 61 
wistner, amy 62 
woods, myrshia 79 
wooley, Lauren 62 
wright, leslie 79 







yeomann, Jennifer 79 
young, nolan 62 




zakielarz, cristin 62 




128 



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